Newspaper Page Text
THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 29, 1922
LYNCHED A NEGRO j
Quarrel With White Man From
f Topeka, Fatal to John West.
Emporia Xegro, Slain, Had a
1 Prison Record In Kansas.
; Texarkana, Texas, July 89. A
Quarrel over a drinking cup between a
White street paving foreman and a
negro employe at Hope. Ark., about
tnirty miles northeast or Texarkana,
was followed Friday afternoon by the
kynchlnx of the negro near Guernsey,
lour miles southwest of Hope.
-.John West, of Emporia, Kan., was
the negro iyncbed. He had been em
ployed on the paving Job about ten
days. The foreman was Henry
Worthington. of Topeka, Kan., who
Has been on the job about two weeks.
- Worthington and West came to
Clows over the drinking cup and both
avere fined in the police court for dis
turbing the peace. Later West is re
ported to have been advised to leave
town and boarded a train at Hope at
I:5 o clock en route to Texarkana.
A mob of about 100 white men pre
ceded the train to Guernsey, where
West was taken off. He was carried
& short distance from the track and
hot to death, eight or nine bullets
entering his body.
- This is the second lynching at Hope
Tkthln the last eighteen months,
brownie Tussles having been hanged
there on the night of March IS. 1921,
because of an alleged . attack on a
Tobn West, negro, shot to death
Dear Hope. Ark., was well known to
police of Emporia and to old residents
there. He was about 45 years old and
lived In Emporia many years.
' He has served a term in prison, hav
ing been convicted on a. "John the
Worthington. named as being of To
peka, is not listed In the city direc
tory. His occupation here was not
t REED AND IXJXG TO CLOSE-
Bloat Bitter Campaign of Year Is Be-
- lug Fought Ont In Missouri.
1 By The Associated Press.)
. I St. Louis. July S3. United States
Senator James A. Reed and Erecken
tidge Lonfr. third assistant secretary
bt state during the Wilson adminis
tration, will brina. to a close tonight
their campaign for the nomination t-.
be decided at the primary election
next Tuesday. Veteran politicians
asree that this contest has been one
6f the bitterest waged in this state in
f The Democrtt-c contest has drawn
so much .attention during the last
three months that little significance
has been attached to the contest
among the six Republican candidates,
Attorney General Jesse W. BarretVI
R. R. -Brewster of Kansas City, State
Senator David tZ. Proctor. John C. Mc
Kinley. Colonel' John H. Hunter, U. S.
A., and William Sacks, who has been
making his campaign on a beer and
hsht wine platform. R. L. Toung, of
t. Joseph, is a third Democrat candi
date. f FUK DISTRESS AFTER MEALS
Vm flora ford's Acid Phosphate
Gives prompt relief to nausea, sick head
ache and acid stomach. laTigorates and re-
f rcshrs. Art v.
pTm J. Stone
Rcfiu'.ilii nii Candidate- for Resis
tvr of Deeds, Slum-noo County
-"Well qualified ' for the office,
.having been engaged in school
teachincr. bookkeeping, naerean
1 ile business, farming, real estate
I will not buy your vote by haul
;1ns you to the polls.
I will hire no one to hand you
cards on election day.
, My Platform Is Efficiency and
' Economy. .
!A tax payer of Shawnee County
for SO years.
, i will appreciate your vote.
Political Advertisement. -
JVDSON" S. WEST
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Items for this column may be left
at Petro's drug, store or telephone
Eleanor Kimball, 3331, before 10 o'clock
or after 2. Other hours o0.!0.
A curiously shaped stone Is on ex
hibition at the Kaw Valley National
bank. It was found by J. I. Shatter,
903 Jackson street, on his farm and.
noticing its peculiar form, hfe brought
it to the bank as a curiosity.
The stone Is about six inches long
by three wide, and is shaped like a
child's moccasin. Criss-cross rows of
quartz crystals sever one side,- resem
bling the beads with which, Indian
moccasins are ornamented.
The North Topeka branch of the
W. O. T. TJ. will meet Tuesday after
noon at 2:30 at the home of Mrs.
Mary Llittjohnnn. 935 JacksSn street.
Election of officers will be held.
The rank. of knight" will be con
ferred on candidates Monday evening
at the regular meeting of Amity lodge
No. 231, K. ji P.. at the hall, 900 Kan
Notes and Personals.
- Miss Laura Beverly of 1104 Mon
roe street, a teacher at Quincy school.
will leave next week for Manitou, Colo..
where she will remain until shortly
before school opens.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelsey Petro returned
Friday morning from a trip to Hono
lulu, where tney spent some weexs
after attending the Shriners' conven
tion in San Francisco.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Peele and chil
dren of Lee's Summit, are the guests
of Mrs. Peele s mother, Mrs. Mary
Littjohann, 935 Jackson street.
Palmer s Beauty Shoppe, u isortn
Kansas are., upstairs. Appointment
phone Blue 5936. Adv.
Mrs. H. S. Novell. 1103 Topeka ave
nue, will return Sunday from Loring,
Kan., where she spent the past week.
The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. An
derson of Kansas City, Kan., who with
their two children have been the
guests of Mrs. Anderson's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Marlett, for the past two
weeks, have returned home.
Dr. A. M. Dawson has returned
from a two weeks' vacation spent at
Ray Parnell will conduct the
Christian Endeavor services at the
Second Presbyterian church Sunday
evening. The subject Willie "Home
Mrs. M. Davey and daughters. Helen
and Mrs. D. G. Walker, have gone to
Sherman, Tex., on a two weeks' va
cation. The Rev. R. E. Cordon. Mrs. Gor
don and children, Maance and Troy,
will leave Monday on a motor trip to
Colorado Springs, where they will be
the guests of relatives ror several
S. R. Dexter, undertaker. 823 Kan
sas avenue. Adv.
Miss Clara Holman and Miss Lou
Holman 116 Evelyn street, will leave
next week for Manitou. Mr. M. C.
For Justice of the Supreme
Position No. 2
Vote for the re-nomination
of Judson S. West.
For nearly 12 years he
has helped the other mem
bers keep the work of your
Supreme Court squarely up
a most unusual record for
any court of last resort.
His opinions are in volumes
84 to 111 of the Reports.
Look these up, and if you
are fairly satisfied, then,
THE "ONE-HOSS SHAY'
Holman will-join them the following
week, and-he and Miss Lou will re
main until September, but Miss Clara
Holman will remain until October.
FORM NEW UNlDNfSHOPS
Ninety Per Cent of Present Employes
The organization of shop workmen's
"associations.'' replacing the unions,
on the Santa Fe system, has practi
cally been completed.
In the shops at Topeka there has
been organized an association among
the present employes, which takes the
place of each craft union of which
the members are now on strike, and
&0 per cent of-the men working in the
shops here are now members, it is re
ported. . . . ,
Kach association has elected offi
cers a president, a secretary, and an
executive committee. .The associations
were organized under the Transporta
tion Act of 1920 which requires or
ganization of the workers in order
that accredited representatives may
represent them in proceedings before
the United States railroad labor board.
("Continued from Page One.)
noon and the lowest was Si 5 at -6:45
o'clock this monine.
Friday was one of the "hottest days
In Kansas this year. Garden City re
ported the maximum temperature of
104 degrees. Temperatures of 100 de
grees or more were reported at Cold
water, Dresden, Hays, Liberal, Macks
ville and Philllpsburg. All day tem
peratures were above the 90 degree
mark. The lowest in the state was
82 degrees at Goodland.
The highest temperature In the
United States was 104 degrees at
Garden City, and Phoenix, and the
lowest was 50 at Shel-idan, Wyo.
The highest temperature ever re
corded in Topeka on thisrdate was 10i
degrees in 1887, and the lowest was 68
At 2 o'clock this afternoon the wind
was blowing at twelve miles an hour
from the south.
KANSAS ROAD REPORT
By V. S. department of
Weather Bureau, Topeka, Kan
hours ending at 7 a. nr.. Julv
.. tor the 24
Stations High. Low.
Anthony iH cs
Coldwater . ........luo 74
Ioge City SS
Fort Scott iXS
harden City 104
Horton .' !H
Hiitemnson ........ AS
Kansas City ....... 94
St. Joseph 94
DAILX WEATHER REPORT.
Furnished by the weather bureau office,
Topeka, Kan., for the twenty-fonr hours
ending at 7 a. m.. Saturday.
stations High. Low. Free. Wht'r.
Boston. Mas. ...... !t 4 .02 Clear
Oalcary, -Alb. ...... 84 64 0 Cloudy
Chicago. 111. 7S 72 T Cloudy
Cincinnati. O 92 r,2 0 Cloudy
Corpus Christi. T.. SO 7f! .02 Cloudy
Lenver. Colo 78 62 .10 Fair
1V Moines, la 84 ! 1.0B Kain
Dulnth. Minn 82 62 O Clear
Kl l'aso. Ter 8i 72 0 Clear
FTrt Worth. Tex.. OS 76 0 Clear
Galveston. Tex St SO J12 Clear
Havre. Mont. f-H 54 0 Clear
Jacksonville, Fla. .. 92 76 .40 Clear
Little Rock. Aris. .. 98 74 0 Clear
New Orleans ....... 92 76 0 Clear
New York. N. Y.... 80 64 .12 Clear
N. Piatt. b SS 1 .66 Cloudy
Oklahoma, Okla. ...102 76 0 Clear
Phoenix. Aril .....1(H 76 0 Fair
Pittsburgh. Pa S2 62 O Clear
Portland. Ore 70 GS O Cloudy
St. Louis, Mo .. 94 72 0 Cloudy
St. Paul. Minn S2 60 0 Fair
Salt Lake. Utah.... f 66 0 Clear
I San Francisco .....66 52' 0 Cloudy
IS. Ste. Marie ... 66 50 u Clear
I Sheridan, Wvo K2 43 .01 Clear
; Spokane. Wash ss M 0 Clear
I Tampa, Fla 90 76 .04 Clear
Toledo. Ohio. 86 62 0 Fair
I Washington. B. C. PS 4 JO Clear
Winnipeg, Man. .... 86 62 .00 Cloudy
TO TAKE HAND IN POLITICS
East Side Improvement Association to
Investigate Park Conditions.
. The East Side Improvement associa
tion will take an active part in the
next municipal election. At a meet
ing of the association held at the East
Side Methodist church, a committee
was appointed to visit frayor Corwlne
and Robert D. McGiffert. city park
commissioner, to remonstrate against
conditions in Ripley park. The asso
elation takes the attitude that the city
commission has passed the buck, on
the improvement of the park.
The members demand three things
better lighting, a new bandstand and
more adequate police regulation of the
park. , - -
The members of the committee ap
pointed to call upon the city commis
sion are: Dan Lane, O. C. Lake, M. V.
Vigneron and James Larkin.
HOLLYWOOD NO EVIL SPOT.
Will Hays Fails to Find the "Den of
Iniquity" There. '
Los Angeles, July 29. Will H. Hays,
president of the Motion Picture Pro
ducers and Distributors' association of
America, in a talk at a dinner given
in his honor last night by the Holly
wood Chamber of Commerce, declared
he had failed to find "the horrors of
Hollvwood" which certain eastern
publications had 'associated with life
in that section of Los Angeles.
"The one bad influence in Holly
wood is talk," said Mr. Hays. "For
the life of me I cannot see the horrors
of Hollywood. The duty of the peo
pie of Hollywood is to promote Holly
wood and keep its name known as
the svnonvm of beautiful.
"We must remove the reason for
lies about industry," he continued.
"Irfurs is a dutv to youth. We are not
so much interested in the millions of
dollars invested in the industry as wa
are in the millions of children whose
morals and education are invested in
MRS. MARSHALL'S MOTHER ILL.
Former Vice President and Wife Re
turn From European Tour.
New York, July 29. Thomas R
Marshall, former vice president of the
United States, and Mrs. Marshall, wno
returned today from a tour abroad
were greeted at the dock with notifi
cation that Mrs.- Marshall's mother is
dangerously ill ln-her home in Ari
They planned to depart at once for
Indianapolis, -and, in an probability,
will continue westward immediately to
reach the mother's bedside.
(Additional late markets win be
found on another page of this paper.)
Chicago, July 29. WHEAT Belief that
the end of the railroad strike was in sight,
following an announcement from Washing
ton last night that President Harding a
proposals to end the walkout would be con
sidered at a meeting of the crafts' chair
men in Chicago next Tuesday, did mnch to
strengthen rhe market during the early
dealing today. The opening, which varied
from ic to IVic lower, and was followed
by a slight general advance ail around,
then somewhat of a reaction.
The cloing showed a net decline of He
to le with September Jl.07 to $1 OS, and
I e, em her Jtt .lu to II. 10"-.
CORN Corn and oafs were In sympathy
with wheat. After starting a shade to
ac lower, thta, corn market hardened axtd
cored slight Jrains all around.
The finish showed declines of c to
1 w : r h Sentemher 62V,e to K"' Vr.
OATS Oats opened unchanged to He off
and held near to the initial range.
PROVISIONS Higher quotations for
hogs served to lift provisions.
(Furnished bv Empire CommissionCo., 201
New England Uldg )
July 20. 1922.
'Wheat Corn Oats
Kansas City .....
8t- ljoms ...
kansas crrr okain market.
Kansas City, July 29. WHEAT Cash-.
Receipts 425 cars. Market unchanged to
2c lower. No. 1 dark hard. Jl.12lgl.2G: No.
2 dark hai-d, 1 l'x.i 1--J; : No. 1 hard, 1.04
1.20; No. 2 hard, l.o:'ftjl 1:0; No. l red, l.uu
fel.07; No. 2 red, 105'Jl OC.
COKN Market unchanged. No. 2 white.
58c; No. 3 white, ST-.c; No. 2 vellow, 62C(
62c: No. S yellow1fi2'Ji2ie; No. 2 mixed,
o8J; i o. J mixed, oio ',-jo. .
OATS Market 'unchanged.
No. 2 white.
35c; No. a mixed, 33M:c; No'
n x r. ioc.
BA K LE Y 54 (S 57c.
KAFIR Jl .S1M.1.98.
WHEAT Close: July. S1.02M : Sept..
Jl.OO: Dec, n.02H-
( un. July, oo?Ac,o craue; ssepr.., oftc;
HAY Market unchanged. .
chivauu ;rai.n makket.
(Furnished by The Empire Commission Co.,
201 New England Uldg.)
Chicago, Julv 29.
Open . High Low Today Yes.
111 110 110H lll'a
lu8 100T4 I08 10SV
lioa louia 11014 lloii
C4i 03 6.1 '
oa'-t 0Ts 6214 ttiw,
Kii 5SH 6SCs - 6!V
32 32 '4 32V4 32
34 3414 3414 34
37Vi 37 37 374
KANSAS CITY CASH ORA1N.
(Range of tutureB on Kansas City Board
of Trade as reported by H. C. Christo
pher & Co.. 226 New England Bldg., To
Kansas City, July 29.
Open High Lou -.Today tea.
July ..101 1024 101 102H 102
Sept. ..IOO14 100, 99 lUOs 10014
CORN 1U"7 10iH- JU2 102?i
Sept. .. 56 56 54- 51- 50
Dec. .. 54 5414- 82Ji 52-4 54
LIVERPOOL BUENOS AIKES OKAIN.
(Furnished bv Empire Commission Co., 201
New England Bldg.. Topeka.) ,
' '.July 20, 1922.
LIVERPOOL Wheat opened today
$id lower; wheat closed today unchanged
to ld lower.
BUENOS AIRES Wheat closed Friday
l',4e lower; corn closed Friday 14(glc low
er. TOPEKA CASH OKAIN MAKKET.
(Furnished by Derby Craln Co., 530 New
, England Bldg., Topeka, Kan.)
(These prices are basis delivered in Kansas
July 29, 1922.
WHEAT No. 1 dark hard. $1.15; No. 2
dark hard, $1.15ril.23; No. 3 dark hard,
1-17; No. 4 dark hard, 1121.18; No. 1
hard, $1.06(gl.l0; No. 2 hard, ?1.03i 1.1S ;
No. 3 hard, J1.02?F 1.20 ; No. 4 hard. $1.02&
1.20: No., 5 hard, 1.10. Sample hard, $1.05.
VORN-t-No. 2 white, 5"V-.5Sc.
OATS No. 3 white, 34c.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Chicago. July 29 WHEAT Close : July,
$1.1014: Sept., $1.07; Dec, $1.10.
CORN July, 63c; Sept, 6214c; Dec., 58
OATS July, 32!4c; Sept., 341i31c;
RYE July, 7814c; Sept., 78c; Dec,
LARD July. $11.37; Sept., $11.42; Oct.,
HIBS-July, $10..5; Sept., $10.87.
WEEKLY GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Chicago, July 29. Notwithstanding
enormous export businses, wheat has gone
down in price this week as a result of the
new winter crop being pressed forward ia
greater voiunie than the market could read
ily absorb-' Compared with week ago,
wheat this morning was l4c to 214c lower.
corn off c to 11c;- oats c to c
decline, and provisions at a setback of ic
With speculative buying of wheat re
stricted to nearly the vanishing point and
with primary receipts Bwollen at times to
almost double the aggregate ior last vcar s
corresponding period, the burden on the.
market appeared too heavy to prevent at
least a moderate descent of values.
Most of the bearish elements of the sit
uation was difficulty in getting attractive
Offers for wheat for future delivery on ac
count of rail and coal strikes. Toward the
end of the week a good deal of notice was
taken on opinions that the settlement of
the strikes would so stimulate general
business as to be n bullish Instead oc a
bearish factor in wheat.
Corn and oats receded with wheat and
which touched new low record prices
for the season.
Provisions were affected by grain weak
ness and by a break in Liverpool quota
tions' for lard.
KANSAS CITY PRODUCE MARKET.
Kansas City. July 29. BUTTER Market
nnchanged.- creamery, soc ; packing, ;
butter fat. unchanged. 4c
EliGS Market unchanged. Firsts. ISc.
POULTRY Light hens. 2c lower; heavy
hens, lc lower, 1418c; broilers, un
CHICAGO PRODCCE MARKET.
Chicago, July 29. BUTTER Market un
changed. EtiOS Market unchanged.
POULTRY Alive, higher: fowls, lOffrile.
POTATOES Market firm on barrels,
about steady on sacks. East Shore Virginia
Cobblers, $2.80SJ3.10; Kansas sacked Cob
blers. $1.13gl.25 cwt.; Early Ohios, sacked,
75?Soc cwt.; Minnesota sacked and bulk,
Early Ohios, $1.001.10 cwt
KEW TOBK PRODUCE MARKET.
Kew York, July 29. BUTTER Market
weak. Creamery higher than extras, 34
NEW YORK COTTON MARKET.
New York. July 29. COTTON Spot,
quiet; middling. 21.70.
NEW ORLEAN8 COTTON MARKET.
New Orleans, July 29. COTTON Spot,
quiet anil unchanged ; middling, $21.50.
NEW XORK STOCK MAKKET.
(Furnished by Empire Commission Co.,
Tork, July 29.
Amer. fseet Sugar
Anaconda : .- ...
A. T Jt S. F., Com...
C. M. & St Paul
R. I., Com
N. Y. C
Missouri Pacific .....
V. S. Steel Corp
General Motors .....
Amer. Inter. Corp....
Baltimore & Ohio....
A. T. A T
Invincible Oil .......
.... 41 J
NEW TORK STOCK MARKET.
Wall St.. New York, July 29. STOCKS
Further covering of short contracts at
tributed to favorable overnight develop
ments in the strike situation, was noted at
the opening ot today's stock market, gains
ranging from liberal fractions to ali.ioet
two points in. the early dealings. Raila
dominated the advance under the leader
ship of Union Pacific, which rose 1T
points. Crucible led the steels at gain o
one point. Studebaker opened strong, but
soon cancelled most of Its gains. Minor
recessions were made by li. and O.. Cuba
Cane and American Car. A further col
lapse in German marks to 154 cents a
hundred, the lowest prie yet recorded, in
dicated the increased concern feft here re
garding linnncial conditions in Germany.
Mixed conditions ruled in today's stock
market, opening prices were mainly high
er under the impetus of a renewed demand
for rails and' some of the favorite indus
trials, where gains ran from X to points.
Oilst especially Mexican Petroietim. also
were strong with the resumption tf the re
cent buying of high class equipments. To
bnccoe. Chemicals and Rubbers moved to
higher ground. Motors were the uncertain
features, Stndebaker reacting sharply from
its early rist- of almost two points. Atlan
tic Gulf also showed Tecurrent selling pres
sure. The close was firm. Sales approxi
mated 300.000 shares.
XEW YORK MOXEI MARKET.
New York. July 29. MONEY Foreign
exchange, easv. Gseat Britain. 4.44 ; ca
bles. 4.44; 60 day bills on banks, 4 42.
France, demand. 8.1514 : cables. 8.16. Italy,
demand, 4.57; cables. 4.57a4. Belgium, de
mand. 7.7214 cables, 7.73. Germany, demand,
.1514 ; cables, .15.
NEW YORK LIBERTY BOND MARKET.
New York, July 29. Liberty bonds close:
34's. 100.92; second 4's. 100.52; first 414's,
101.44; second 414'S, 100.02; third 4U's,
100.56; fourth 41i's, 101.36: Victory 43j's,
uncalled, 100 88; Victory 4', called,J.00.40.
(Furnished by Empire Commission Co.. 2U1
New England Building. Topeka, Kan.
10:00 a. m , July 29, 1922.
English sterling, 4.4414 ; German marks,
(Furnished ry Empire Commission Co., 201
New England Building.)
July 2d, 1022.
Hogs Cattle fclieep
Chicago 6,500 1,500 1,000
Kansas City 500 800 500
Omaha 7.0H0 00 2.10
St. Louis 5.000 700 500
Stohx City 3.000 400
St. Paul ...A, 1.100 600 100
St. Joseph ., 5,000 700 500
LIVESTOCK MARKET REPORT
UniteH- States Department of Agriculture.
Bureau of Agricultural Economics.
951 Livestock Exchange, Kansas City, Mo.
Telephone, Harrison 1945.
CATTLE Receipts were 2,000, against
2.172 last Friday and 1,751 a year ago.
There were around 20 -cars back on one
road, not lue until late ia the day Trade
was uneven, and general demand, except for
steers, wkas listless, some cows being left
unsold. All classes were around steady
with the low time of the week, one load
of heavy calves selling at a price which
the seller called lower. One topped at
$10.50, but was out of line. Another load,
the firs cross and averaging H2 pounds,
went at $8.73. Other good 1,-34 pound na
tives sold at $9.5. Six cars of 1 105 ponnd
cake fed Texas out of Kansas made $..75.
ten cars of cake feds of lighter weight
from Texas selling at $7.25. Eight cars of
Texas graspers above 900 pounds sold at
$5.10 to $5.25, with a better Jot of 992 pound
took at $G.30. Two cars in the quarantine
divtoion around 900 pounds sold at $435.
The big string in the quarantine division
Thursday went at $4.00 to $10.10. averag
ing above $5.00 for the entire lot.
Quality of she stock was plain and most
sold at $3.50 to $4.75, altho a few of the
better kinds went considerably above $500.
Some grass heifers had bids of $5.75, com
mon kinds going below $5.00. Most cutetra
sold at $3.00 to $39.25, with a very desirable
kind at $3 40 to $3.50. Canners sold largely
around $2.50. Hardly any bulls were offer
ed and there was little inauirv. A few
vealers sold at $8.00 to $9.00, some 400 pound
baby beef landing at $S.50. A load of heavy
calves at to sell at $0.75. Most of the, stock
sters sold at 0.400 and tinder, as cood and
choice kinds were not available- Some plain
Texas feeders sold at $0.15, some belter
natives making $b.o. There were no good
and choice feeders on sale.
HOGS Receipts were estimated at 3,500,
Including 18 cars billed thru. Last Friday
actual arrivals were 3.787, againat 2,771 a
year ago. There were about 2,000 fresh
hogs on sale today and the market opened
fairly active, with shtDoers bidinir steady
to 10c higher. The shippers paid $10.00 for
choice lights and mediums, weighing 150
to zi Dounos. The im tx 210 Dound
weights bringing . about 10c higher than
Thursday. The shippers took about 275
gooa ana cnoice lights ana meaiuma and
did not pay less than $10.00, which was the
top ior the nay. ine rackera Did strong to
10c higher, paying $9.90 late In the day for
a cnoice loau weighing 200 pounds, jluis
was the Dacker ton. Good ISO to 210 nound
weights sold for $9.Sp to $9.85, which was
aoout oc higher than Thursday. Heavy
kinds, including several mixed loads weigh
ing from 220 to 270 pounds sold from $9.26
to S9.75. which was fullv 10c hither than
the same kinds brought Thursday. Packer
sows soia eteaay, tne duik going at to
$7.75. Stock pigs were 25c to 50c lower,
the tops bringing $10 00.
Average cost Thursday, $9.49, weight 219
SHEEP Receipts were estimated at 1.500,
aeninst actual arrivals of 1.697 last Fridav
and 3,522 the same dny last year. Killing
classes were generally steady with Dest
native Iambs at $12.60 and other sales fairly
numerous at $12.00 to $12.50. Medium to
good lots rantred at $10.00 to 11.5 and most
culls went at $.00 to $7.20. One deck of
dry fed shorn native iambs sold at $10. OO.
The odd lots of fat ewes offered went to
killers mostly at SA.00 to $7.00, but heavy
kinds were extremely dull, with scattering
sales down to $4.00, Coir ewes brought $2.00
to o ZA). M. X. UKlf 11
KANSAS CITY riVESTOCK REPORT.
(By the Associated Press.)
Kansas City, July 29. Effect of the rail
road strike Is being reflected on the live
stock market here in a lessened demand for
beef and other meats, the result of the in
creased unemployment, says the Weekly
Review of conditions at the Kansas City
livestock" market, issued here today by the
U. S. Department of Agricultural Market
service. Otherwise, says the review, the
strike is felt only by delay in the arrival
of some trains. Cattle receipts during the
current week exceeded 50,000, the largest
of the year,' as against 45,281 the previous
week. One load of steers reached $10.50 and
a few others scored $10.00 fo $10.25, says
the summary Most of the fed lots, how
ever, went at S.25 to $9.50. Good kinds of
cows were $5 00 5 50, calves were slow, the
best vealprs landing at $9.00; etockera and
The week's hogs receipts were around
39.000, compared with 31.571 the previous
week. Prices were generally 50c to 60c
lower than a week ago. Friday's top was
$10.00. the lowest since the eloping week
of March, comparing with $10.55 on the
hrgh spot at the start of the week.
Sheep receipts were around 17,000 as
against 25,577 the preceding week. Sheep
and lambs displayed some weakness with
heavy ewes dullest and showing most loss.
Top lambs reached $12.75 and bulk of good
kinds made $12.00a 12.25 j
ST. JOE LIVESTOCK MARKET.
Pt. Joe, Mo.. July 29 HOGS Receipts
1.500. Shippers took around 400 llirht
butchers at $10.00: fully steady with yestpr-
day. Packers market generally steady :
top. $9.90: backing sows, strong: bulk of
sales, $7 50'ci7.75 ; average cost yesterdav,
$.04, weight 250 pounds; top, $10.10; bulk
of sale?. $9.00r 10.00.
vATTLE Receipts 100. Comnared with
week ago: Rest fed steers, yearlings and
she stock, steady; others and stockers and
feeders, uneven, 5f(.-50e lower; spots, off
more, and calves 25a.50c higher; week's
bulk prices beef steers. 7.00'ii9.30: ton.
'SIO.10: beef cows. $4.0CS.0O : calves. $5 50
iO.OO: sto-kers and feeders, 1.7W7..X.
SHEEP Receipts 250. Compared with
week ago: Fat lambs, steady to 25c higher.
, Sheep, steady. Week's bulk lauibs, $11. 50(2
! 32.75; ewes, $5.000.
lf CHICAGO LIVESTOCK MARKET.
I Chicago. July 29. CATTLE Receipts
J 1.500. Compared with week ago: Beef
J steers, 10c to 25c lower, grasser showing
) most decline: ton beef steers for week.
'$10.50; shjf stock practically unchanged, be
tween graaes oeex cows ana neuters, weas;
canners, strong ; bulls, largely 25c lower;
veal calves, 25c to 50c higher; week's bulk
prices beef steers. $S.505 10.00; stockers and
feeders. $5.507 6.50: butcher she stock.
j$7.5; canners and cutters, $3.00.3.75; veal
HOGS Receipts 6.500. Market -closing
mostly i0c to 15c lower than early or about
steadv to 10c lower than Friday's Average;
top. $10.00 early; pratkal top late. $10 40;
bulk of Rales. $8.1010.40,; bulk good butch
ers. $!.75ijgrl0.40; mixed and packing bogs.
10c to 15c lower; spots. 25c lower than Fri
tny'n good time: holdover moderate, pigs
FORM LETTER WORK
Tjrplns. Dapliratinr. Malll.. Af
dreKfttnc. Folding l-et Pf cor yoo"
OFFICE SERVICE SCPPLT
09 jKkan St. Phone 1M
dull: heavy, 9.00K10.10: medium. JlO.one
1040; liftht, 10.35g 10.30; light light.
$10 2310.40: packing sow,, sr.j.oth. $b.00
8.5: packinjr sows, rough, $.tpi&8.10 ; kill
ing pips, $9 50(310 40.
SHEEP Receipts 1.000. Market steady.
Compared with week ago: Fat native lainbg.
strong to 23e higher: westerns, steady to
15c lower: cull native, 13c higher; light
sheep, steady; heavies. 25c to 50c lower;
feeder -4ajnbs. 35c to 50c lower: week bulk
prices, native lambs. fl2.OIXS12.A0; western,
2.50gl2 .v.: fnt ewes. J."Oj0?f 7.00 ; feeder
lambs, tll.fl0fal2.acl; cuU native lambs.
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK MAKKIT.
Kansas City, July 29 CATTLE Receipts
900. For week: Beef steers and she stock,
25(3 7.1c lower; top steers. $10.50: canners,
steady: tutters. big quarter lower; bulls,
stockers and feeders, 23(&30c lower; calvea,
strong to 75c lower: stock calves, mostly
steady: stock cows and heifers, mostly 13(31
HOGS Receipts 500. Market fairly ac
tive to packers; steady to strong: bulk de
sirable 1C3 and 225 pound weights, $'J.754i!
9.95: bulk of sales, 9.23g9.5; shippers not
bidding: heavy and mixed loads, mostly
$S50(g9 25: packer sows, steady; bulk of
SHEEP Receipts 500 For week: I,mbs
about steady; top natives, $12.78; matured
classes, generally 23c lower; Heavy ewes,
off more; top ewes, 17.10.
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK REPORT.
Kansas City Stock Yards. July 29. 1922.
HOGS A(fIVE, 10 CENTS HIGHER.
CATTLE FULLY STEADY.
The decline In hogs which hag been In
progress most of this week was checked
today by a more urgent demand at strong
to 10 cen's higher prices than Thursday
All the offerings were sold before 11
nVlnck. Cittle urices were generally steady
at Thursday's decline with trade showing
sufficient volume to effect a clean up. in
dications jre that fewer cattle will be held
over this week than last week. Sheep and
lamb prices held steady at Thursday's ad
vance. THIS W1SIK 8 iiitiiris.
Reeeints this week were 49.590 cattle. S,-
S50 calves, 37.790 hogs, and 1,450 sheep,
compared with 44.(150 cattle. 8,023 calves,
2S.S10 hogs, and 25.060 sheep last week,
and 8.673 cattle, 10,225 calves, 28,003 hogs,
and 25,950 sheep a year ago.
Choice to prime fat cattle are 25 cents
lower for the week, fair to good classes av
otf 40 to 45 cents, and common .Kinds down
75 cents, notwithstanding the decline,
prime 1,114 pound yearling steera sold to
day up to $10.50, a new high record price
for the year. Most of the good to choice
KnnRas f?rass fat steers sold at $0.85 to
$8.25. and plain kinds $5.23 up. Liberal
supplies or soutn 'lexas steers were oner
ed in the quarantine division and they sold
at $4 to $6.00. Cows and heifers declined
25 to 40 cents and calves were 50 cents
nigner zor toe
STOCKERS AND FEEDERS.
Good to choice stockers and feeders de
clined 25 to 40 cents--and medium to com
YAIVITn - H EAD I Jj3
I ?; f -1
Peace of mind
Peace of mind Is assured to you. If you have a sum of
money in the bank.
When you know absolutely, that you have a "rainy day"
remedy, you don't know how good you feel.
And It's surprisingly easy to have a tidy a-um, laid away,
when once you have made a start.
Regular saving, is what counts.
Our savings department will help you to have Peace of
The Farmers National Bank
TOPEKA "The Bank Where
Kansas Municipal Bonds
CITY, COUNTY AND SCHOOL
Short and Long Maturities
at attractive rates.
Telephone 334S Mi May Malone V
The Kansas Securities Company
401-3 New England Bldg.
mon kinds sold sharply lower. Early In tba
week there was a larga accnnjulation ot
common rtockers In the yards, but they
have been fairly well cleaned up In tha
past two days. hqoS
Hog prices were on the down grade unill
today when an urgent demand brought
strong to 10 cents higher prices. Prc-
tically all tha light weight hogs here today
sold at $9.95 and $10. Pigs were lower.
The general market is 60 cents lower than
a week ago.
SHEEP AND LAMBS.
Tho 80 cents lower early In tha week th
sheep market has rallied In the past few
daya to a steady close. .Fat Jsmbs are
quoted at $11.50 to $12 S3. wes $3.50 to $7.
Feeding lamba sold up to $11.73.
HORSES AND MULES.
Small supplies of horses and mules sold
readily at steady prirea Demand atm
lacks volume. CttAS. M. PIPKIN.
TOPEKA POULTRY AND ROUS.
(Market quotations by . Premium Poultry
Products Co., 210 North Kansas avenue.
Topeka, Kan.. July 29.
General market conditions the country
over unchanged. Continued, heavy receipts,
with light demand.
Continued hot weather causing aggs to
show lower quality Topeka markets un
changed from yesterday's quotations.
Prices as follows:
Hens. 4 lbs. and over, lie per I. : bena,
under lbs., 14c per lb. : roosters. 8c" per
lb.: broilers, 1U to 2 lbs.. 22c per lb.;
springs, over 2 lbs., 19c per lb.
Buff and white (except Leghorns) fowl
lc. broilers and springs 2c premium oer
above pricea. Leghorn and black fowl lc.
broilers nd springs 6c discount from above,
PIEggs On a graded basis, extra firsts,
20c per dos. ; ordinary firats. 15c per doa.;
Beconds end checks, lc per do less.
roPBKA rod (saainr.
(Furnished by Wolff Packing Co., foe
of Quincy ' street, Topeka. Kansas.)
Topeka. Kan., July 2.
MIXED AND BUTCHERS
HEAVY ' 7.90'lS90
LIGHT v . ?J?1
PIGS 1 8.40gfl.40
These prices are paid on wagon hauls
to the Wolff plant.
Cannot use rough or anflnlsbed hogs
Will bar to buy at stock pricea.
TOPRBA POtl.IM alAKBBV.
(Furnished by the Topeka Packing C0.4
corner Laurent and Madison sts., To
Topeks, Kan.. July to.
14c: fa'ney broilers, 2 lbs. and under, 22c;
Leghorn and black broilers, 17c; fancy
springs over 2 lbs., 19c; black and Leghorn
springs over 2 lbs., 14c; old roosters, "c.
Eggs $3.00 case delivered, including new
to do J
Tfoa rem mi Home'
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